Derecho del Consumo: bibliografía

Información facilitada por el "Centro Europeo para el Derecho del Consumo" (Barcelona - Bruselas - Madrid) --- Para consultar la página principal: http://derechoconsumo.blogspot.com/

Temas:

"Made in" (1) "Street Food" (1) Aceite (1) Aceite de oliva (1) Aditivos alimentarios (6) Adulteración (2) Agricultura (5) Agricultura ecológica (1) Alemania (2) Alergias (4) Alimentación (9) Alimentación y consumo sostenibles (3) Alimentación. Ecuador (1) Alimentos (1) Alimentos "extranjeros" (1) Alimentos destinados a los lactantes y niños (1) Alimentos destinados a los lactantes y niños de corta edad (1) Alimentos destinados al control de peso (1) Alimentos ecológicos (5) Alimentos envasados (1) Alimentos funcionales (16) Alimentos para usos médicos especiales (1) Alimentos saludables (1) Alimentos vegetales (1) América Latina (4) Análisis y controles (2) Antioxidantes (1) Apicultura (1) Argentina (2) ATCI (1) Azúcares (1) Bebidas alcohólicas (6) Bebidas energéticas (1) Bibliografía (21) Bienestar animal (2) Biocarburantes (1) Biotecnología (15) Blockchain (1) Blogs (1) Brasil (6) Brexit (6) Cadena agroalementaria (5) Café (3) Cambio climático (2) Canadá (1) Cannabidiol (1) Canon digital (1) Carne (3) Carne bovina (1) Carne porcina (1) Cataluña (3) Cereales (1) Chile (3) China (14) Chocolate (2) Ciudadanía de la UE (1) Coadyuvantes tecnológicos (1) Colombia (2) Comercio detallista (1) Comercio internacional (8) Comercio justo (2) Competencia (1) Complementos alimenticios (1) Comportamiento de los consumidores (9) Comportamiento del consumidor (1) Comportamiento y percepción del consumidor (5) Consumidor (concepto) (1) Consumo (1) Consumo colaborativo (1) Control alimentario (2) Control de calidad (3) Control de las importaciones (3) Controles (1) Cooperación (1) Cordero (1) Cosméticos (1) Cultura del cumplimiento (1) Declaraciones relativas a la salud (5) Denominaciones de origen (5) Derecho a la alimentación (7) Derecho alimentario (137) Derecho chino (1) Derecho comparado (2) Derecho del consumo (42) Derecho Internacional (2) Derechos humanos (1) Desarrollo rural (1) Desperdicio de alimentos (8) Dinamarca (2) Directiva (UE) 2015/412 (1) Directrices (1) Distribución (1) Distribución comercial (1) E-book (1) Economía Circular (3) Economía Social (1) Ecuador (1) Educomunicación (1) EE.UU (2) EE.UU. (15) EFSA (1) Encefalopatía Espongiforme Bovina (1) Enseñanza (1) Entomofagia (1) Entomofagia. Unión Europea (1) Envases y embalajes (1) España (27) Estilo de vida (1) Estructura molecular primaria nueva (1) etc. (2) Ética (3) Etiquetado (41) Etiquetado e información del consumidor (8) Etiquetado nutricional (5) Exportaciones (2) FAO (4) FDA (2) Fibra (1) Francia (7) Fraudes alimentarios (5) Frutas y hortalizas (1) FSMA (1) Ganadería (1) Gastronomía (2) Globalización (1) Glosario Industria Alimentaria (1) Grecia (1) Hábitos alimentarios (1) HACCP (1) Higiene alimentaria (1) Horsemeat scandal (2) Impuestos alimentarios (1) Indicación del origen (1) Indicaciones geográficas (1) Indicaciones geográficas protegidas (10) Industria alimentaria (3) Información radial (1) Infusiones (1) Ingredientes (1) Ingredientes vegetales (1) Innovación (1) Inocuidad alimentaria (2) Integración económica (1) Internet (2) Intolerancia al gluten (1) Investigación biomédica (2) Investigación e innovación (1) Irradiación de alimentos (1) Italia (9) Jurisprudencia (15) Leche (2) Leche y productos lácteos (1) Libre circulación de mercancías (4) Libre circulación de pacientes (1) Libre circulación/"uso" (1) Libros (11) Lista de ingredientes (1) Logística y transporte (1) Luis González Vaqué (10) Marcas (1) Marcas de calidad (1) Mecanismos de mercado (2) Medicina Veterinaria (2) Medidas legales (1) Medio ambiente (1) Mercosur (3) Mexico (3) México (1) Microbiología (1) Miel (1) NAFTA (1) Nanotecnología (3) Nanoteconología (1) Nestlé (1) Norma Mundial BRC de Seguridad alimentaria (1) Normas alimentarias (1) Normas ISO (1) Novel Foods (5) Nuevas tecnologías alimentarias (2) Nutraceuticals (1) Nutrición (13) Obesidad (1) OMC (1) OMS (2) ONU (1) Organismos genéticamente modificados (OGM) (2) Países emergentes (1) Paraguay (1) Patriotismo alimentario (1) Percepción del consumidor (2) Pérdidas y desperdicio de alimentos (2) Pérdidas y desperdicio de alimentos. (5) Perfiles nutricionales (1) Personas jurídicas (1) Pesca (3) Piensos (1) Política alimentaria (4) Política comercial. (1) Portugal (1) Prácticas comerciales desleales (6) Preferencias del consumidor (2) Principio de precaución (10) Probióticos (3) Productos alimenticios "sin" (1) Productos cármicos (1) Productos lácteos (2) Protección de datos (2) Protección del Medio ambiente (1) Publicidad (22) Publicidad comparativa (1) Queso (1) ReDeco (60) Redes Sociales (1) Reglamento (CE) nº 258/97 (1) Reino Unido (2) Relaciones Públicas (1) Religión y producción alimentaria (1) Responsabilidad (2) Responsabilidad corporativa (2) Responsabilidad penal (1) Sal (1) Salud (2) Salud y bienestar animal (4) Sector agroalimentario (2) Seguridad alimentaria (13) Seguridad alimentaria (disponibilidad de alimentos) (5) Seguridad e inocuidad alimentaria (1) Sistema alimentario (1) Sistemas alimentarios (2) Sistemas de alerta (2) Soberanía alimentaria (2) Sociología e Historia de la alimentación (2) Soria (1) Sostenibilidad (7) Subvenciones (2) TAIEX (1) Tratados internacionales (2) Trazabilidad (10) TTIP (1) TTIP (Asociación Transatlántica para el Comercio y la Inversión) (5) TTPI (1) Turismo (1) Unión Europea (85) Uruguay (2) USDA (1) Venta directa (1) Vino (13) Visitas recibidas (2)

Friday, May 17, 2019

AIBADA Journal Citation Index in Food Law, No. 2 (2019): "Cannabidiol”.






📑"USA: CBD Beer and Wine Might Have to Wait" [Michael Best]: https://www.michaelbest.com/Newsroom/207918/CBD-Beer-and-Wine-Might-Have-to-Wait

📑"FDA to Consider Regulation of CBD in Food" [The Food Court -  Bilzin Sumberg]: https://www.foodcourtlaw.com/2019/04/fda-to-consider-regulation-of-cbd-in-food/#page=1

📑"Confused, Bewildering, Dubious? Cannabidiol in food and drinks: What does the future hold?" [Kingsley Napley]: https://www.kingsleynapley.co.uk/insights/blogs/regulatory-blog/confused-bewildering-dubious-cannabidiol-in-food-and-drinks-what-does-the-future-hold#page=1




AIBADA Journal Citation Index in Food Law, No. 2 (2019) "Blockchain”






📑"Transparency tech a challenge for food safety" [SQFI]: https://www.foodsafetynews.com/2019/05/experts-discuss-digitals-role-in-food-safety-at-wto/

📑"USA: FDA Endorses Modern Technologies such as Blockchain to Enhance Product Recall Efforts" [Crowell & Moring]: https://www.crowell.com/NewsEvents/AlertsNewsletters/Insurance-Reinsurance-Alerts/FDA-Endorses-Modern-Technologies-such-as-Blockchain-to-Enhance-Product-Recall-Efforts/pdf

📑"USA: FDA Endorses Modern Technologies such as Blockchain to Enhance Product Recall Efforts" [Crowell & Moring]: https://www.crowell.com/NewsEvents/AlertsNewsletters/Insurance-Reinsurance-Alerts/FDA-Endorses-Modern-Technologies-such-as-Blockchain-to-Enhance-Product-Recall-Efforts/pdf

📑"The food chain on blockchain" [Fresh Plaza]: https://www.freshplaza.com/article/9096289/the-food-chain-on-blockchain/

📑"Carrefour quiere usar el blockchain para trackear el origen del 20% de sus productos en 2020" [Marketing 4 Ecommerce]: https://marketing4ecommerce.net/carrefour-blockchain-para-trackear-origen-de-sus-productos/

📑"Promise of Blockchain Could Help Seafood Traceability, Unique Challenges Remain" [Food Safety Tech]: https://foodsafetytech.com/news_article/promise-of-blockchain-could-help-seafood-traceability-unique-challenges-remain/

📑"Blockchain In The Food Industry: Separating Myth From Reality" [FoodOnline]: https://www.foodonline.com/doc/blockchain-in-the-food-industry-separating-myth-from-reality-0001

📑"US retailers ramp up blockchain tech investment" [Ynews]: https://news.yahoo.com/us-retailers-ramp-blockchain-tech-100027921.html



AIBADA Journal Citation Index in Food Law No. 2 (2019): "Biotechnology”




📑"The Path Is Open for Gene Editing of Plants and Animals in Australia" [Baker McKenzie]: https://www.bakermckenzie.com/en/insight/publications/2019/05/the-path-is-open

📑"New breeding techniques and regulation of genetically modified organisms" [e.CONTRAST.org]: https://e-contrast.blogspot.com/2019/05/new-breeding-techniques-and-regulation.html

📑"USA: Implementation Date For The USDA’s National Bioengineered Food Disclosure Standard" [Seyfarth Shaw]: https://www.seyfarth.com/publications/OMM050219-LIT

📑"USA: CSPI Calls for National Registry of Gene-Edited Agricultural Crops" [The Daily Intake]: https://www.dailyintakeblog.com/2019/04/cspi-calls-for-national-registry-of-gene-edited-agricultural-crops/#page=1

📑"FDA Encourages Participation in Voluntary Plant Biotechnology Consultation Program and Revises Guidance on Voluntary Labeling of Foods Derived Plant Biotechnology" [The Daily Intake]: https://www.dailyintakeblog.com/2019/04/fda-encourages-participation-in-voluntary-plant-biotechnology-consultation-program-and-revises-guidance-on-voluntary-labeling-of-foods-derived-plant-biotechnology/#page=1



📑"The Path Is Open for Gene Editing of Plants and Animals in Australia" [Baker McKenzie]: https://www.bakermckenzie.com/en/insight/publications/2019/05/the-path-is-open

📑
New breeding techniques and regulation of genetically modified organisms" [e.CONTRAST.org]: https://e-contrast.blogspot.com/2019/05/new-breeding-techniques-and-regulation.html

📑"USA: Implementation Date For The USDA’s National Bioengineered Food Disclosure Standard" [Seyfarth Shaw]: https://www.seyfarth.com/publications/OMM050219-LIT

📑"USA: CSPI Calls for National Registry of Gene-Edited Agricultural Crops" [The Daily Intake]: https://www.dailyintakeblog.com/2019/04/cspi-calls-for-national-registry-of-gene-edited-agricultural-crops/#page=1

📑"FDA Encourages Participation in Voluntary Plant Biotechnology Consultation Program and Revises Guidance on Voluntary Labeling of Foods Derived Plant Biotechnology" [The Daily Intake]: https://www.dailyintakeblog.com/2019/04/fda-encourages-participation-in-voluntary-plant-biotechnology-consultation-program-and-revises-guidance-on-voluntary-labeling-of-foods-derived-plant-biotechnology/#page=1


Tuesday, March 26, 2019

Horsemeat scandal: How to deal with food fraud in the EU?


The European Union (EU) succeeded in implementing one of the world’s highest standards of food safety. But each food scandal brings to light new gaps in the legislation and enforcement. After the Spanghero case (the so-called “horse meat scandal”), it is time again for public bodies to propose further steps to protect both food business operators and consumers against food fraud.
By Mrs Katia Merten-Lentz

with the support of Thais Payan
In response to the mad cow crisis (so-called “Bovine spongiform encephalopathy, BSE”), the European Commission created in 2002 a specific legal framework for food law. Every food business operator along the food chain, from the farm to the fork, must commit themselves to selling only 100% healthy and safe food.[1]
Traceability has also been strengthened, during manufacturing, but also upstream (ingredients used) and downstream (customers to whom the products are delivered).[2] In 2013, the horse meat crisis showed how creative fraudsters can be in finding ways to circumvent the broad and strict rules enforced in the EU. It brought to light the absolute necessity of cross-border cooperation and a European network to fight against food fraud was created.[3] But the EU must go further and actions be systematized.
Agro-criminality is a polymorphous and discreet phenomenon. In recent years, Europol, Interpol and a large number of countries have been carrying out operations under the code name Opson in order to dismantle criminal networks.
According to the 2018 report, more than 9.7 million liters of beverages and 3,620 tons of counterfeit food products were seized in 67 countries in four months[4]. The specificity of food fraud is that the consumer is a victim, unlike someone who knowingly buys a fake handbag. In the agribusiness sector, fraud is much more dispersed, more discreet than a drug cartel.
For instance, when a small business faces raw materials issues, it decides to buy somewhere else, cheaper, “just once”. A trader who is willing to release a larger margin provides, without saying it, horse meat instead of beef. In most of cases, it is far from being a real organized crime. Most affected products are those with high margins such as wine, spices, meat or fish. In practice, you take a product out of the trash and make it appear more attractive and put it back on the market, or you lower the cost of the raw material by substituting it for something cheaper.
For instance, honey can be falsified with sugar syrup, olive oil can be cut with oils of lesser quality. Tuna or salmon is soaked in acid to hide their bad taste, and then in chemicals to give them a beautiful color. In this case, it is a food labelling fraud, just like alteration of the “use by” date. This may just result in a lower quality product but it can also, in some cases, prove to be a serious threat for public health.
At the moment, it is up to Member states to decide whether an infringement of EU food rules is considered to be fraud and should be sentenced. In France, the Hamon law has revised the sanctions upwards, increasing the fines up to 10% of the annual average turnover of the fraudulent company. The EU could improve the fight against food fraud by giving a European definition of what is a food fraud, and especially harmonize criminal sanctions in the European Union and make them much more dissuasive.

[1] Regulation (EC) No 178/2002 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 28 January 2002 laying down the general principles and requirements of food law, establishing the European Food Safety Authority and laying down procedures in matters of food safety OJ L 31, 1.2.2002, p. 1–24
[2] Regulation (EC) No 178/2002, Article 17 and following
[3] https://ec.europa.eu/food/safety/food-fraud/ffn_en
[4] https://www.europol.europa.eu/operations/opson


This article originally appeared in World Food Regulation Review, Vol. 28, Number 9, February 2019.


Wednesday, March 20, 2019

AIBADA Journal Citation Index in Food Law No. 1 (2018): "Brexit"


📑 "UK government offers no-deal Brexit advice to food companies" [e.CONTRAST.org]: https://e-contrast.blogspot.com/2019/03/uk-government-offers-no-deal-brexit.html

📑 "Brexit - Litigation Risk for the Food and Beverage Industry?" [e.CONTRAST.org]: https://e-contrast.blogspot.com/2019/03/brexit-litigation-risk-for-food-and.html

📑"Spain and EU Parliament: protecting workers' rights in case of no-deal Brexit" [Freshfields Bruckhaus Deringer]: https://riskandcompliance.freshfields.com/post/102ffz1/spain-and-eu-parliament-protecting-workers-rights-in-case-of-no-deal-brexit



📑 "The new UKCA mark to mirror the CE marking in a no-deal Brexit" [Bird & Bird]: https://www.twobirds.com/en/news/articles/2019/uk/the-new-ukca-mark-to-mirror-the-ce-marking-in-a-no-deal-brexit

📑 "No-deal Brexit threat: Gove admits ‘no absolute guarantee’ food trade with EU will continue" [e.CONTRAST.org]: https://e-contrast.blogspot.com/2019/02/no-deal-brexit-threat-gove-admits-no.html

📑 "No-Deal Brexit Does Not Have to Mean Non-Compliance for Your Products" [e.CONTRAST.org]: https://e-contrast.blogspot.com/2019/02/no-deal-brexit-does-not-have-to-mean.html

📑 "Brexit: Where Do We Stand at the End of January?" [e.CONTRAST.org]: https://e-contrast.blogspot.com/2019/02/brexit-where-do-we-stand-at-end-of.html

📑"How Brexit will change the food industry" [e.CONTRAST.org]: https://e-contrast.blogspot.com/2019/02/how-brexit-will-change-food-industry.html

📑"UK plans to say CE EU later to CE Mark" [Productwise]: https://products.cooley.com/2019/02/11/uk-plans-to-say-ce-eu-later-to-ce-mark/




Saturday, December 29, 2018

Blogs y redes sociales (alimentación y consumo)







📌 Food Politics - “Bakery & Snacks looks at Brexit”: https://www.foodpolitics.com/2018/12/bakery-snacks-looks-at-brexit/


📌 Rocky Mountain Sign Law Blog - “New Jersey Prohibition On “BYOB” Advertising Found Unconstitutional”: https://www.rockymountainsignlaw.com/2018/12/new-jersey-prohibition-byob-advertising-found-unconstitutional/


📌 FOOD LAW LATEST - “EU Audit in Belgium on organic production and labeling – Are we still surprised of ‘organic frauds’?”: https://foodlawlatest.com/2018/12/12/eu-audit-in-belgium-on-organic-production-and-labeling-are-we-still-surprised-of-organic-frauds/


📌 e-Contrast.org - “USA: Does ‘100% Natural’ Always Mean That the Product is All Natural?”: https://e-contrast.blogspot.com/2018/12/usa-does-100-natural-always-mean-that.html


📌 Carr McClellan - “USA: Food and Supplement Labels May Mislead Consumers Even when they Comply with Federal Labeling Regulations”: http://www.carr-mcclellan.com/3078-2/


📌 Arent Fox - “FDA and USDA Split the Cell-Cultured Burger”: https://www.arentfox.com/perspectives/alerts/fda-and-usda-split-cell-cultured-burger


📌 Keller and Heckman - “Beijing Confirms Cross Border E-Commerce is Here to Stay”: https://www.khlaw.com/Beijing-Confirms-Cross-Border-E-Commerce-is-Here-to-Stay


📌 Frankfurt Kurnit Klein & Selz PC - “Does That Picture of a White Truffle on the Label Mean That There's Some in the Product?”: https://advertisinglaw.fkks.com/post/102f6s3/does-that-picture-of-a-white-truffle-on-the-label-mean-that-theres-some-in-the-p




📌 CMS Law Now ® - “Romanian Senate tacitly adopts draft law imposing excise duties on soft drinks”: http://www.cms-lawnow.com/ealerts/2018/12/romanian-senate-tacitly-adopts-draft-law-imposing-excise-duties-on-soft-drinks?cc_lang=en


© Grupo Barcelona – Derecho agroalimentario 2018-2019





Tuesday, December 11, 2018

🌐 Boletín nº 115 (2018) - Alimentación y consumo

Indice:

Pág.
2 Alimentación y consumo sostenibles
3 Alimentos Halal (sacrificio de animales)
4 Cadena agroalimentaria
5 Carne y productos cárnicos
6 China
7 Comercio internacional
8 Comportamiento y percepción del consumidor
10 Consumo “colaborativo”
11 EFSA
11 Entomofagia
12 Escocia
13 Etiquetado e información del consumidor
16 Fraudes
18 Impuestos alimentarios
19 Investigación (Bases de datos)
20 Leche y productos lácteos
21 Micronutrientes
22 Nutrición y lucha contra la obesidad
23 Salud y bienestar animal
24 Seguridad e inocuidad de los alimentos
25 Suiza
26 Trazabilidad
27 Ventas online
27 Blogs y redes sociales

35 Otros documentos


o


W

Saturday, November 24, 2018

“Examination of the sugars contents of Canadian prepackaged foods and the role that nutrition labelling can play in helping Canadians identify foods consistent with World Health Organization Guidelines”



Jodi Bernstein, “Examination of the sugars contents of Canadian prepackaged foods and the role that nutrition labelling can play in helping Canadians identify foods consistent with World Health Organization Guidelines”. University of Toronto (2019) 170 pp.

Abstract

The World Health Organization (WHO) recommends free sugars intakes be limited to a maximum of 10% of energy intake. This thesis aims to characterize sugars in the Canadian prepackaged food and beverage supply and investigate whether the sugars information available on the food label (% Daily Value (%DV) and nutrient content claims) support the WHO free sugars intake guidelines. Three studies were conducted using the University of Toronto’s Food Label Information Program (FLIP) 2013 database that contains nutrient composition and labelling information for a large representative sample of prepackaged foods and beverages (n=15,342). In the first study, a novel method for calculating the free sugars contents was developed and applied to products in FLIP 2013. Free sugars were present in 65% of foods and beverages and contributed on average, 20% of calories and 64% of products’ total sugars content. In the second study, a free sugars DV of 50g, which aligns with WHO guidelines, was compared with a total sugars DV of 100g. A free sugars DV more consistently identified products with ≥10% of calories from free sugars (82% vs. 55%) and with suboptimal nutritional composition as defined by the Food Standards Australia New Zealand nutrient profiling scoring criterion (70% vs. 45%), than a total sugars DV. In the third study, products with sugar-related nutrient content claims had more favourable nutrient profiles than those without these claims, but 48% had ≥10% of calories from free sugars. Findings suggest the need for nutrition labelling and the food supply to more reliably support identification and consumption of products consistent with WHO free sugars intake guidelines. Together these results represent significant advancements in the field of sugars research and the calculation and addition of free sugars levels to FLIP can inform an array of future studies and policy actions related to free sugars.


gonzalu70@outlook.es

Saturday, June 23, 2018

📚 Boletín de referencias bibliográficas (Alimentación y Consumo) nº 111/2008



Artículos de revista

Índice:
Pág.

2 Acuicultura
3 Alimentación infantil
3 Alimentos ecológicos
5 Anisakis
6 Automatización
5 Anisakis
6 Automatización
7 Biotecnología
8 China
10 Comportamiento y percepción del consumidor
10 Consumo colaborativo
11 Contaminación
13 Cualidades de los alimentos
14 Denominaciones de origen y otras indicaciones geográficas, marcas de calidad, etc.
14 Envases y embalajes
16 Etiquetado e información del consumidor
17 Fraudes
18 México
19 Pérdidas y desperdicio de alimentos
21 Políticas agroalimentarias
22 Publicidad y promoción de ventas
23 Salud y bienestar animal
24 Seguridad e inocuidad de los alimentos
25 Venta por Internet
25 Vino y otras bebidas alcohólicas
27 De nuestros archivos…
27 Blogs y redes sociales

23 Libros y otros documentos

Consultar: https://www.researchgate.net/publication/325606768_Boletin_n_111_2018_Referencias_bibliograficas_Alimentacion_y_Consumo

o


https://app.box.com/s/9jhioq12c36xxw1l9dqple171v3madf4

W

Sunday, May 06, 2018

📚 Boletín de referencias bibliográficas (Alimentación y Consumo) nº 110/2008



Boletín nº 110 (2018)

Artículos de revista
Índice:

Pág.
2 Acrilamida
2 Acuicultura
3 Alergias e intolerancias alimentarias
5 Alimentos ecológicos
6 Bases de datos
6 Biotecnología
7 Carne y productos cárnicos
8 China
10 Complementos alimenticios
11 Comportamiento y percepción del consumidor
12 Contratos (cadena alimentaria)
13 Edulcorantes
14 Etiquetado e información del consumidor
15 Fraudes
17 Frutas y hortalizas
18 Irradiación
18 Japón
19 Leche y productos lácteos
20 Nanotecnología
22 Nutrición y lucha contra la obesidad
24 Pérdidas y deperdicio de alimentos
28 Reino Unido
29 Salud y bienestar animal
32 Seguridad e inocuidad de los alimentos
32 Vino y otras bebidas alcohólicas
33 De nuestros archivos
34 Blogs y redes sociales
38 Libros y otros documentos

Consultar: https://app.box.com/s/9z3brlup88gtjawo4cih8x7j2kl1o4bq

or

https://www.researchgate.net/publication/324979361_Boletin_n_110_2018_Referencias_bibliograficas_Alimentacion_y_Consumo


Thursday, April 19, 2018

Food Law: Blogs and social networks (2018/4)


📌 Hogan Lovells - “UK Parliamentary Committee Publishes Life Sciences Brexit Negotiation Recommendations”: http://www.hoganlovellsbrexit.com/blog/115/uk-parliamentary-committee-publishes-life-sciences-brexit-negotiation-recommendations           


📌 Saber alimentario - “5 cosas que debe hacer antes de exportar su producto a los Estados Unidos”: http://www.aibonline.org/es/Saber-Alimentario/PostId/954/5-cosas-que-debe-hacer-antes-de-exportar-su-producto-a-los-estados-unidos

📌 New Foods - “New European acrylamide legislation comes into effect”: https://www.newfoodmagazine.com/news/66028/new-european-acrylamide/

📌 The Japan News (The Yomiuri Shimbun) - “Overseas websites awash in fake Japanese food products”: http://the-japan-news.com/news/article/0004346527

See more at: 


or


W



Saturday, April 07, 2018

● Hayden Stewart y Diansheng Dong, “The Relationship Between Patronizing Direct-to-Consumer Outlets and a Household’s Demand for Fruits and Vegetables”




USDA (2018) 51 pp.

Abstract

Farmers markets, roadside stands, and other direct-to-consumer (DTC) outlets can be an important sales channel for small farmers. However, it is unclear what, if any, impact shopping at DTC outlets has on consumer food-purchase behavior. This study uses the National Household Food Acquisition and Purchase Survey to investigate the relationship between buying fruits and vegetables at DTC outlets and spending on these food groups by U.S. households. While American households are found to patronize DTC outlets infrequently, on average, study results show that encouraging them to do so more frequently could lead to higher levels of fruit and vegetable spending across all outlets types—including both DTC and nondirect retailers.

Keywords: direct-to-consumer marketing, farmers markets, fruits and vegetables, roadside stands, food expenditures, FoodAPS data



W


Blog Archive